trust me

it's the square root of ratio of masses

KE = 0.5 * 12 * ( v1 )^2

KE = 0.5 * 16 * ( v2 )^2

divide equations by 1 another ->

1 = (12/16) * (v1)^2/(v2)^2 ->

(v2/v1)^2 = 12/16 ->

distance increase is proportional to velocity increase ( 1st order relationship )

it works the same for runners who lose blubber but not muscle ( for a small range of values )

i e a 10.00 guy who weighs 77kg, but ideal muscular weight is 75kg, can be capable of

10.00 * ( 75/77 )^1/2 =

or if you have a 3'32 guy who weighs 67kg,but shoud be ideally 65kg

-> 3'32 * ( 65/67 )^1/2 =

the question is when weight loss bites into your muscle & power loss...

it's the square root of ratio of masses

KE = 0.5 * 12 * ( v1 )^2

KE = 0.5 * 16 * ( v2 )^2

divide equations by 1 another ->

1 = (12/16) * (v1)^2/(v2)^2 ->

(v2/v1)^2 = 12/16 ->

**v2/v1 = ( 12/16)^0.5**distance increase is proportional to velocity increase ( 1st order relationship )

it works the same for runners who lose blubber but not muscle ( for a small range of values )

i e a 10.00 guy who weighs 77kg, but ideal muscular weight is 75kg, can be capable of

10.00 * ( 75/77 )^1/2 =

**9.87**or if you have a 3'32 guy who weighs 67kg,but shoud be ideally 65kg

-> 3'32 * ( 65/67 )^1/2 =

**3'28.9**the question is when weight loss bites into your muscle & power loss...

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